RESIDENT HALLS .... 18 ACTIVITIES 28 ORGANIZATIONS 50 FACULTY & STAFF ...72 SPORTS 82 SENIORS RECOLLECTIONS 128 2 BOOMS A room, a cubicle, a borne for a year. Many students cbose to do a little remodeling of the basic resi- dence ball room, while otbers made do with what was already tbere. Creativity was seen through A- frame bunks, loft beds, and shelves which incorporated more space. Accessories such as televisions, plants, shades, furniture, fish tanks, bars, and other memorabilia were the finishing touches. PEOPLE You see tbem everywberCf wbetb' er you are on aortb campus^ soutb campus^ in tbe union, at tbe Jibrary, or in passing. . . . People, each and everyone that makes up this campus. Interactions, with other students, before and after classes, or at the surrounding busin- esses, keep the channels open. Students have their own way of getting about. Although most walk, some ride bikes, other use their wheel chairs, and still others run. It is tbe getting out and moving about which opens up the field for interac- tions. 6 CLASSES There were Tuesday-Thursday eight o^clocks and Monday 'Wednes- day-Friday two o'clocksy and even a few iate afternoon and night ones. Classes, the broad spectrum, rang- ing from textiles in Home Econom- ics, microbiology in the Science Wing, speech in Harvey Hall, to economics in the Modulux. As we progressed further into oar majors, we learned valuable infor- mation in our classes. In some, such as the niches and corner HI, we even had first-hand experience. In others, such as print making, flat pattern, and drawing, we devel- oped our creative talents. 8 FADS AND FASHIONS Many new and different styles ap- peared on the Stout campus. The fashion crazes of stadium coats, cou- lottes, leotards and legwarmers for jazzercize, football shoes, and bright colors such as red and green domi- nated the scene. E.T.^ Pacman, and Ms. Pacman also touched our lives through greeting cards, music and video games. Even the tragic incidents of the Extra-Strength Tylenol deaths affected us. STUDENT LIFE Walking to class, studying in the iast of the summer's sun, or picnick- ing in the mall, Stout was our home for the year. Our weelis, which turned into months, and then a semester, were filled with many college-oriented activities. Such activities as meeting a friend for salad bar, working on a group project in the Fireside Lounge, or seeing one of the weekly featured films in Applied Arts, made Stout more than a classroom- lecture-note tMking institution. BARS Each one has its own atmosphere and setting in Menomonie^ not to mention its share of college busi- ness. The Buck, Log Jam, and JR Saloon went a step further to offer students and other residents a menu. Other bars with equal shares of business included the Spot^ Marion, Meet Market, the Den^ Flame Lounge, and the Tap. The bars offered an outlet away from the residence hall^ apartment, or home life. * 14 STUDENT CENTER Conveniently set, the Memorial Student Center^ referred to by the Stout community as the union, of' fered many services. Two dining areas, the snhck bar and the Pawn, offered a change of pace from the Commons or Tainter food services. The President*s room, a little more elegant, but affordable, was also featured. Conference rooms such as the Ep- och room, Bluedevil room, and Red Cedar room were places for many meetings. The Ballroom featured many events, including a career conference, a small business work' shop, dinner-theater, and a jaz- zertboo. Other services included the Print' ery, the bookstore, recreation cea- tor, and t,v. room in the basement. 18 Our homes. Eight separate ones, yet all related. The same room for every two^ yet all uniquely differ- ent. Full of life, books, plants, stereos^ televisions, and most of all, Individ' uality. Special friendships, floor parties, ball parties, dinner dances, commit- tee meetings, and countless floor meetings all going on throughout the year and enriching our lives. We live, grow, and establish our- selves as residents. One room amidst countless others in rows were developed into new homes. From time to time we all came together as one big family or as a floor family. The idiosyncracies we all have, surfaced, and we shared them among many new and old faces . . . RESIDENT HALLS 1 20 CKTO 26 SOUTH Student life takes into account the everyday and everynight activities and involvements of Stout students. Classes filled the majority of our days and some on into the evening. Through these classes we met new faces and the aquaintances blos- somed into friendships. Our lives were centered on the li' brary, the union, with friends, at houses, at residence halls, and at the many local bars. These places and people were all a part of our indi- vidual . . . ACTIVITIES HOMECOMING ^ 3r ^ mimmimt "Space-The Final Frontier" was the theme for the 1982 Homecoming, October 18-24. Bill Wag- ner and Joan Hunter, from Applied Math club, reigned as king and queen over the festivities. The week began with the royalty candidate couples competing against each other at the ath- letic field. Male candidates tried out their hand at cheer- leading, while female candidates embarked on an obstacle course. Other activities during the week included skit night and the coronation dance. Music entertain- ment at the snack bar included Pat McCurdy, Snopek, and Greystar. The Bluedevil football team climaxed the week's festivities by defeat- ing UW-Stevens Point. PAWN ENTERTAINMENT A quaint little dining and enter- tainment center with coffeehouse atmosphere exists on the bottom level of the student center: the Pawn. The pawn features many of the same menu selections as the snack bar. such as homemade soups, sandwiches, salads, and pastries. Sandwiches and bagels can be warmed in the self-service micro- wave. Entertainment by many perform- ers, and even local talent from the school and community take on the stage Thursday, Friday, and Satur- day evenings. J2 PAWN ENTERTAINMENT SNACK BAR ENTERTAINMENT V Rock to reggae. Country to comedy. The entertainment in the snack bar was indeed diverse. Shangoya provided the atmosphere for Contemporary Music Productions' annual beach party. Country rockers felt right at home with the sounds of the Ozark Mt. Daredevils. Comedian Alan Freed entertained with his crazy antics and strange sense of humor. The U.P.B. Commissions also brought such entertainment as Pat McCurdy and the Men About Town, the Flaming Oh's, Hot Jazz, the Mystery Band, and Ruby Star to the Stout Stage. Shangoya Shangoya Alan Freed Ozark Mountain Daredevils Ozark Mountain Daredevils Hot Jazz STUDENT EMPLOYMENT Time spent equalled money in the pocket for these Stout students who earned while they learned. Students found employment ranging from the many operations of the new Library Learning Center helping other students at the Student Center information desk. Jobs were offered in the areas of activities programming to food service. Learning without pay was also a common experience on the campus. Students enrolled in practical major classes received on-the-job training at the Niches, Corner III, and the day care center. 34 STUDENT EMPLOYMENT INTRAMURALS The intramural program at UW-Stoul is one that allows peo- ple who are non-varsity to partici- pate in various sports according to their skill level This program helps to keep Stout students in- volved in exercise and recreation throughout the school year. 36 INTKAMURALS INTRAMURALS WINTER CARNIVAL J8 WINTER CARNIVAli Sail the South Seas! The Special Events Commission planned all sorts of tropical fun for this year's Winter Carnival Week. To start off the festivities, "Yadrutas Nuf" (Saturday spelled backwards) brought an evening of coffeehouse music by Dan Bern, followed by the four- part harmonies of a new hot band called Hot Jazz. Alex Cole, comedian extraordinaire, humored his audience with monologues on real life and the evening was concluded by a performance by the Mystery Band, a contemporary and energetic group. All those competing for the crowns of Winter Carnival King and Queen competed in a variety of Winter Fun activities which were held in Nelson Field. Competition included snowshoe racing, sculpturing, snowball throwing and innertube pulling. King and Queen candidates vied for the title through the annual skit night were they, along with their sponsoring organizations, put on short and comical performances relating to the South Seas theme. An Evening In the South Seas took place in the Union Square. Singer/songwriter Dana Clark appeared in the Pawn to perform up-tempo music consisting of the blues, ragtime and a little bit of boogie. King and Queen candidates and a capacity crowd swayed to the reggea/calypso music of Shangoya. Leis and tropical attire were a prerequisite for this evening. WINTER CARNIVAL ^ UNIVERSITY SPEAKERS The University Speakers Series Commission was proud to join with SUDS (Students Undersunding Drinking Sensibly) and the Office of Student Activities to open the third season of the speakers series with a presentation by Jean Kilbourne. Dr. Kilbourne. who is the Assistant Director of the New England Screen Education Association, addressed a campus and community audience at 8:00 p.m.. Tuesday. September 14. in the Harvey Hall Auditorium. Dr. Kilbourne is a nationally recognized authority on the subliminal impacts and uses of commercial advertisements. Her talk and slide presentation was titled. "Under the Influence: The Pushing of Alcohol via Advertising." Dr. Kilboume's appearance at Stout was a prelulde to "Alcohol Awareness Week" and the focus of the presentation was the effect of alcohol abuse on woman, minorities, and young people, and its relationship to self-image and self-esteem. On Monday evening. October 4. at 8:00 p.m. in the Johnson Fieldhouse. Harvey Wasserman and Dr. Arnold Kramish debated what many people reguarded as mankind's ultimate question: Survivability: With the Arms Race? Both debaters are amoung the nation's leading authorities on nuclear topics and both have written extensively about the effects of atomic weapons. Harvey Wasserman has been an activist in the civil rights, anti-war. anti-nuclear and pro-ecology movements since 1973 and today is recognized as the best-known investigative reporter on the detrimental effecu that radiation has on modern civilization. His latest book. Killing Our Own: The Disaster of America's Experience with Atomic Radiation, has been described as "the best account of the crime of the century." Dr. Arnold Kramish has been involved with the issue of atomic energy and nuclear armaments since World War 11 and is today the Director of the Smithsonian Institute for International Studies Think Tank. He directed the first U.S. study of global fallout and has served with the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission. He has also been a consultant for the U.S. Department of Energy. Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, the Stanford Research Institute and Georgetown University's Center for Strategic and International Studies. 40 UNIVERSITY SPEAKERS On Wednesday, December 8. at 8:00 p.m. in the Harvey HaJI Audilorium. Dr. Gerard K. O'Neill, a nationally-reowned professor of physics from Princeton University, delivered an address and made a slide presentation titled "2081: Our Next Century on Earth and in Space." Dr. O'Neill, who is also the president of the Space Studies Institute is best known for developing the concept of space colonies as a realistic plan within the limits of existing technology. O'Neill's blueprint for human colonies in space is set forth in his book. The High Frontier, which won the Phi Beta Kappa award as the best science book of 1977. Dr. O'Neill's most recent work in space research was widely circulated in 1981 in his third book. 2081: A Hopeful View of the Human Future. In this study he projects the major developments of the next century as they will affect the lives of people of alt nations. Using the evidence of human history and his predictions of technical change based on scientific reality. Dr. O'Neill prophecies a world not free of risk, but nevertheless exciting and rich in options for a better tomorrow. 9 On Tuesday. January IS, at 7:30 p.m. in the Harvey Hall Auditorium, former Marine Liet. Robert Muller delivered an address titled ■'Vietnam War Stories" and presented a film called "Heroes." Robert Muller, 37, is currently the executive director of the Vietnam Veterans of America. Mr. Muller was a 23-year-old Mariene Corps Lieutenant in Vietnam, leading an assault against a Viet Cong stronghold, when a bullet struck him in the chest and severed his spine. The wounds left him permanently paralyzed from the chest down, confined to a wheel chair for the rest of his life. Since then Mr. Muller has become a charismatic and eloquent speaker, well-known to many Americans as a result of his appearance on numerous television talk shows. "Vietnam War Stories" began with a look at our involvement in the Vietnam War and then focused on the world today. During the course of the evening, Mr. Muller took us down into the trenches where the war was really fought: Not only did we share the experiences of a Vietnam Vet, but we also confronted with him the moral and political questions the war has forced us to ask. Hunter S. Thompson, the "King of Gonzo Journalism." apoke at 8:00 p.m. in the Johnson Fieldhouse. Thompson first achieved recognition for his book. Fear and Loathing: In Las Vegas, which has become a counter- culture classic. His most unusual approach to writing can also be appreciated in Fear and Loathing: On the Campaign Trail, '7£and in his most recent publication. The Great Sharic Hunt. Thompson is also a writer exceptionale for such magazines as The Rolling Stone, Playboy. and The National Observer. Most recently, Thompson's unconventional lifestyle was the subject of the movie. Where the Buffalo Roam. He is also the model for the character "Uncle Duke." appearing in the Gary Trudeau's Doonesbury" comic strip. UNIVERSITY SPEAKERS SHOOTING STAR & TALAS A near capacity audience took to their feet in the Johnson Fieldhouse as Shooting Star took the stage. Most concert-goers remained on their feet through- out Contemporary Music Productions' major concert for 1983. Shooting Star proved to be a treat for heavy rock n' rollers of Stout, as they combined piercing guitar so- los, strong vocals and thundering drums into their performance. Some of the band's biggest hits includ- ed "Hollywood, "Hang on for your Life Tonight," and "Last Chance." Opening for Shooting Star was a high-voltage, heavy-metal rock band, Talas. From Buffalo, New York, the three-piece band played a brief introduc- tory concert, but failed to warm-up the crowd that awaited Shooting Star . . . . i Shooting Star Van McLain - lead vocals, guitarist Gary West - lead vocals, keyboards, guitarist Steve Thomas - drummer Ron Verlin - bass guitarist Charles Waltz - maniacle violin, keyboards Tales Bill Sheehan - bass Paul Varga - drummer Dave Constantino - lead guitarist PLAYS An eerie, war-damaged cathedral was the setting for Stout's first play of the school year, "A Sleep of Prisoners." Four Allied soldiers being held prisoners by the Nazis were given a sense of hope as they all had dreams relating to Old Testament happenings. This play, directed by Gerry Myers, constantly took the audience from dreams to realities of war. A six-member cast took to the stage to present Stout's first opperetta, "Jacques Brel is Alive and Well and Living in Paris." Under the direction of Natalie Bothwell and musical coordinator Dennis Siebenaler, these singers and dancers performed a show consisting of 23 songs written by Jacques Brel. a French artist. The songs covered every emotional experience: whether saddened, uplifted, disturbed or com- forted, members of the audience were definitely touched by the music. The newly-formed University Theatre Club chose Neil Si- mon's "Plaza Suite" as the organization's first student direct- ed play. Three separate acts took place in 719 Plaza Suite. The show ranged from a failing marriage to the problems of two high school flames getting together to a bride who locked herself in the bathroom on her wedding day. Spring has always been a time for love, so what better time to present "Romantic Comedy?" This play directed by Nat- alie Bothwell. is all about special friendships. Two play- wrights fall in love, but their timing is definitely out of sync. Love triangles form as the two finally find their way back to each other years later. Witty lines and emotional expression were combined to make this play just what the title says it is. a romantic comedy. "Come Up and See Us Sometime" was the theme for this year's Parents Week- end, that time when students and their parents get together to share in the busy, three-day' schedule put together by the Parents Weekend committee. Several ac- tivities highlighted the weekend. Friday evening, the Lou Johnson Or- chestra entertained parents and students with jazz-oriented danceable music. Sat- urday provided several options. Parents were invited to view the Park Front Fes- tival Art Display "Learning through In- volvement" in the Library, and all-stu- dent-design fashion show sponsored by Retail Directions, open house of all class- room buildings, and visiting the various activity booths set up in the student cen- ter. Fitting right in with the theme, a "Peo- ple Rodeo" was held outside. Prizes were awarded to participants who did the best in such events as "kid roping" and gunny sack racing. The concert band. Symphon- ic and Chamber Singers entertained par- ents and students in the fieldhouse in the afternoon as well. John Laytrec displayed feats of hypno- tism and mentalism Saturday night, hyp- notizing several members of his audience to prove his powers. The traditional Casi- no Night was held, and parents and Stu- dents "gambled" away their play money at such games as Black Jack, Lucky 7 and Wheel of Fortune. Top wrap up the weekend, an all-day Antique Auto Show and Swap Meet spon- sored by the Stout Antique Auto Club was held at the Dunn County Fair- grounds. PAKKNTS WKEKP:Nr) 47 SPRING FAIR Once.again. the May Day Music Festival began a week of Spring Fair activities to Stout. From the Wilson Park Banshell came the music of balladeer Michael Johnson. His performance was laced with humor and sincerity. Poor Hoaward (Howard Stith). a six-and 12-string guitar master and comedian hosted the festival. Other performers featured were Stout student Vicki Donahue, Shar- on and Harry Muir, Peter Spring and Banjolemma. The Pawn Coffeehouse Commission sponsored the day of outdoor entertainment and fun. The comical and talented Martin & Loon Jug- glers entertained students passing through the mail area, and students displayed their artistic tal- ents through the abstract sidewalk chalk drawings. Scott Jones returned to the Stout campus and put forth his usual evening of excellence, a combina- tion of comedy and musical skill. Without a sound. Micah & Laura, a mime duo, roamed the campus mimicking passers-by. And to add a touch of class to the week of activi- ties, the Music Department and Activities Office brought saxophone virtuoso Larry Gwozdz to the Harvey Hall Stage. 50 We grow, aside from classes, in our interests. These interests Iceep us perpetual' ly involved in many happenings at school. Whether we are president^ vice president, or just a memberf we are part of the whole. We learn much about ourselves. Stout, and our potentials from being involved in . . . ORGANIZATIONS Academic Organizations AMERICAN ADVERTISING FEDERATION Providing limited ad agency- service to campus and community were the primary objectives of the American Advertising Feder- ation. Club members learned about the advertising industry as well as the AAF Regional and participated in the national stu- dent advertising competition. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PLANT ENGINEERS 1 The Stout Student Chapter of the American Institute of Plant Engineers devoted to promotion of the field of Plant Engineering through speakers, field trips, and attending Twin Cities Chapter meetings. Plant tours included Liens, Anderson Window, and Iniernaiional Paper. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNS l^HI This National organization of interior designers were provided an orientation to the professional design world. Some of the yearly highlights included a trip to Chicago Merchandise Mart. Designer Saturday in Minneapo- lis, and many speakers. APPAREL TEXTILE AND DESIGN ASSOCIATION H Members gained further insight into technological, educational, business and creative aspects of clothing. textile, and design. In addition, members established professional contacts and an insight into careers in the field. CHAMBER SINGERS H^HI^^^^^HII^^HH 52 The twenty-two voice choir selected both classical and contemporary musical selections. In addition to performing on campus, the Chamber Singers also performed in the Menomonie area and on tour. ACADEMIC ORGANIZATIONS Front Row L-R: Mark Heimerl, Rick Railh, Joan Dawschen. Francis Nied. Krisli Iverson. Second Row L-R: Dean Kovac. Rochelle Tberoux. Peggy JLacenski. Jim Winistorfer, Jay Prairie. CLUB MANAGERS ASSOCIATION This club consisted of students who have a common interest in country club management. Members worked together to gain more knowledge and experience in the club field. COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN Special Education and Vocational Rehabilitation programs were affiliated with this council. The club investigated new methods in Special Education as well as worked with special needs of people in the community. EPSILON PI TAU Epsilon Pi Tau, a fraternity which is both international and professional for Industrial Educators. Atten- dance for this club is at the WIEA State Teacher's Convention in Madison, FORENSICS The main objective of Stout's Forensics Club was to promote activities through speaking. These activities included competitive speaking and interpretation entertainment programs and community speech activities. RADUATE FOOD SERVICE AND NUTRITION ASSOC This academic organization was for graduate students. The club provided professional development exper- iences for graduate students in Food Service and Nutrition. INDUSTRIAL DESIGN SOCIETY Fellowship and cooperation among club members is what the Industrial Design Society promoted. The club also emphasized professional development within its members in the field of industrial design. INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION CLUB Guest speakers, seminars, and field trips helped the club maintain a complete understanding of current philosophies in industry and industrial education. The club also provided exposure to new friends and teaching methods in education and industry. INTERNATIONAL FOOD SERVICE EXEC. ASSOC. The club aided members in broadening perspectives of the hospitality industry through catering seminars, demonstrations, and field trips. ACADEMIC ORGANIZATIONS S. Mathematics Club Interaction between faculty, students and industry professionals in the fields of Applied Mathematics and Computer Sceince was promoted by this club. American Institute For Design And Drafting This professional club focused on design and drafting related areas in the industry today. The club provided its members tech- nical information for improving the science of graphic communication and design as well as fostering a spirit of fellowship among its members. Menomonie Assoc. For Tiie Ed. Of Young Children Members of this club, which were Early Childhood Education majors, were assisted in the lives of children to better understand the needs of children. Nutrition And Foods Association Current issues of nutrition, food science, and health were topics discussed at this professional organization. NFA sponsored Nutrition Week. WDA Conference, and Continuing Education Conference. Phi Upsilon Omicron Front Row L-R: Jim Vegel. TomAnoszko. TimKilness. Todd Zimmer man. Gary EasUund. Second Row L-R: Tom VanderJoop. Craig Mader Dean Amundson. David Zeier. Scott Segner, Tim Peterson. Jin McCracken. Third Row L-R: Mark Byer. Dave Gearing. Chris Bau mann. Mark Renard. Steve Widmer. Kirk Nick. Fourth Row L-R Keith Jantz. Michael Malzahn. Bob Reischl. Greg Eick. Frank Loren zen. Gil Blomdahi. Jeff Wachier. Phi Upsilon Omicron is a National Home Economics professional honor society recognizing and encouraging professional growth of its members and to be of service to the profession. Restaurant And Tavern Management Association RTMA expanded students knowledge of the hospitality industry through interaction with professionals in the industry. Other highlights of the year's events included field trips, speakers and working in the different operations. 54 ACADEMIC ORGANIZATIONS Society For The Adv. Of The Tourism Industry This particular club explored educational, professional and recreational levels of tourism by meeting and visiting key people and places in the tourism industry. Society Of Manufacturing Engineers Members of the Society of Manufacturing En^neer^ learned new technologies in manufacturing. Society Of Packaging And Handling Engineers Knowledge and awareness of opportunities in the packaging industry were presented to members in this club. Stout Council On Family Relations Stout Council on Family Relations was affiliated with the National Council on Family Relations. The club provided its members opportunities to exchange ideas and concerns regarding family life, participate in lectures and conferences and community involvement opportunities within the Menomonie area. Stout Home Economics Association The Stout Home Economics Association promoted professional development of Home Economics students. The development was done by focusing on the needs of people and making positive steps to help meet their needs. Stout Honor Society This elite society promoted intellectual curiosity and a good attitude of campus scholarship. Members must maintain a 3.75 cumulative average. Stout Marketing And Sales The Stout Marketing and Sales Club fostered scientific study and research in the field of marketing and research. The club also provided educational opportunities for its members to enhance their understanding of the principles of marketing. Academic Organizations 5'. Stout Student Education Association Monthly meetings of this dub have its members listen to professional speakers and work with teachersand perspective teachers committed to improving education. ActiviUes varied which also helped members learn about education. Stout Typographical Society Being an academic organization, the Stout Typographical Society was also a Graphic Arts organization for Industrial Technology and Industrial Education majors. The club helped the majors develop a professional attitude toward the printing industry. Home Economics In Business Key areas of Home Economics ID Business were explored by the club. The club also sSsowed its members what was available in the field of liome ec in business. Annual fieldtrips to companies related to the major were spon- sored by the club. Election of offi- cers is held in February and in- stallation takes place in May. Student Construction Association The construction industry was studied in this club through guest speakers, seminars, and field trips. Symphonic Singers This academic as well as Choral organization consisted of mixed voices. The singers performed large choral works for the Stout community. University Ciioir The University Choir consisted of women. The Choir performed music of all types and periods. Vocational Reliabilitation Club The Vocational Rehabilitation Club promoted knowledge and awareness of rehabilitation, acceptance of the handicapped, and a barrier-free environment of all Front Row L-R: Marv Gianisching. Second Row L^R: Maria Houiz. Patti Hani. Jill Rolland. Tami Kosbab. Third Row L-R: Lisa Cumow. Rosemary- Wolf. Suzanne Shaw. Susan Deal. Cathy Heil. Barb Hill, Lynn Curnow. Simonne Wysockey. Fourth Row L-R: Barb Sachse. Cindy Schwartz. Dr. Judy Opperl. Dr. Mary Thompson. ansa* ■■■■■■■I^^^^^^^^H University Concert Band This performing organization provided an outlet for talented instrumentalists. The band also promoted the contmuation of the Performing Arts on campus, yep oana enteriammem v/asproviueu uy uic uanu at aci/icc/*, eve/Its. HB^^I^^^H^IH^Hir University Jazz Ensemble Big band style music was performed by these talented instrumentalists. ActiviTy M^rograuiiiiiiig \ ^^HHHHHIHilHI contemporary Music Productions Thic nreraniysitinn madp uD of sthctlv volunteer studcnts provided a variety of musical concerts as well as dances throughout the academic school year. IIBII^^I^^^^^H^^H^^^^H Foreign Film International film works was presented by this organization to the Stout campus. The club helped increase people's awareness of film as a powerful means of artistic expression. ^^^^^^^■^^^^^^^■^^^H^^^^l Anier-Mtesioence mmhii i^uuiicji IRHC was the legislative body which governed students living in the residence halls. Some of the yearly highlights included the Spring Banquet. Parent's Weekend, special dmners, energy conservaUon contests, concerts, speakers, and recreation tournaments. ^^^H^mi^^^l^^^^H^^^^^H Parents Weekend This particular organization promoted and produced Stout's annual Parent's Weekend Activities. I^^HIHIHH^^^^I Pawn Coffeehouse Commission Professional and student folk music entertainment in the Student Center Pawn was sponsored by this organization. , ,,_ . - ■ .u jPntovtainmfint ivpc nrp<;pnted everv weekend of the school year. Also sponsored by the commission was the May Day Music Fest. j^H^m^mil^HI Performing Arts Commission The goal of the commission was to enhance student awareness of the fine arts, including the annual dinner theater. Activity Programming Publicity For Programming Commission This organization assisted in the promotion of activities sponsored by the commissions of the University Programming Board. Recreation Commission Recreation commission sponsored a variety of recreational opportunities for the campus. The commission also supported the development and operation of club sports. Hotel Sales Management Association HSMA devoted much of its energy organizing and participating in ho- tel sales programs and blitzes, meet' ing sales personnel and visiting var' ious hotel properties in the mid- west. Along with these activities, the club participated in the Hospi- tality Conference in the spring and the Career Conference in the fall. Through this organization, active HSMA members acquired actual ho- tel sales experience, added to their repertoire of professional contacts, gained leadership and organization- al skills, and increased profession- alism. Special Events Commission Major campus activity programs were planned, promoted and produced by the Special Events commission. These events included Homecoming. Winter Carnival, and Spring Fair. University Cinema Assortment of films, such as "Arthur", "On Golden Pond. " "Superman II " "Star Trek 11. " "Cassablanca. and "Taps", were provided to Stout students by the cinema club. University Programming Board The University Programming Board was a coordination body of the eight main campus program commis- sions and publicity for activities commission. The board was also responsible for campus activities supported by the Student Activity Fee. Front Hou- L-R: Chris Chantler. Mary Young, Tbys Jones. Monica Plum- mer. Kirk Kamish. Second Row L-R: Mark McNeany. Linda Malone, Janet Sheedy. Cindy Fleming. Mary Mueller. Third Row L-R: Rob Jacob- son. Steve Durst. Chris Zabel. Murphy Schwandner. Kim PriU. MarieUen King. Fourth Row L-R: Mark Hennen. Terry Greenfield, Karen Bouwer, Marc Kaufman. Sandra Hu. Fifth Row L-R: Mark Thompson. Renee Trzcbiatowski. Cindy Oliver. Beth Jueneman. Linda Eaton. Quandee Semrow. Sixth Row L-R: Jeff Hazen. BobMoran, Lance Schaefer. Janene McBride. Ondy Miller. Seventh Row L-R: Gary Larson. EUhu Wear. Larry Rector. CUff Ganger. Tony Rondinelii. Jerry Ferguson. Cori Hop- kins. 58 ACTIVITY PROGRAMMING University Spealcer Series The Speaker series developed and produced a year-long series of speakers. The speakers aimed at enforcing the student's interest and awareness of issues concerning today's world. University Theater Club The University Theater Club promoted awareness and participating by providing a series of theatrical productions throughout the school j^-ar. Community Service Campus A A Campus AA aimed at helping students and other alcoholics to achieve sobriety and to stay sober. Circle K The college chapter of Kiwanis helped its fellow man. Projects included volunteer work for Bloodmobile and other community related projects. Gay Community At Stout CCS. provided counseling, social and educational services for the gay community. The Gay community also had informational services for the community in general. Project Friendsliip Members of Project Friendship included volunteer students working with young children of Menomonie and the surrounding area. Members provided group activities for children who needed this type of experience. Stout Collegiate 4-H Club Stout collegiate 4-H club continued growth through promoting 4-H. its leadership and social activities. ^^B^^MStudents Understanding Drinlcing Sensibly They also sponsored a wide variety of alcohol education programs to the Stout campus. Community Service 5 WVSS Radio The radio station served the campus and surrounding area with a wide variety of music and public service broadcasting. [Greek Organizations Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity This fraternity coordinated the Bloodmobile on campus and worked with the elderly and the Boy Scouts in the Menomonie community. Alpha Phi Sorority Alpha Phi was a social sorority. The purpose was the promotion of growth in character, unity of feeling, sisterly affection and social communion among its members. Chi Lambda Fraternity A social fraternity, Chi Lambda developed "brotherhood" among its members. The fraternity also partici- pated in campus activities. I Inst. Of Electrical & Electronic i£ngineers This particular club was composed of the Electronics Club and Computer Society. The groups promoted dialogue among students with interests in elec' tronic or computer related fields. Delta Zeta Sorority Delta Zeta was a national sorority. The purpose of the sorority was developing friendship and individual personal growth among its members. From Row L-R: Martin Stone, Denny Ruff. Second Row L-R: Gerry Koehler. Steve Larson. Greg PoreU, Marshall Frey. Doug'DuQuaine. DaveScrchen. Pat Postell. Scott Masking. Rick Enz. Dr. Robert Spinti. GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma participated in service in the community, on campus and national service projects. Inter-Greek Council This particular organization united all Greek Organizations on the Stout campus. It provided coordination among activities sponsored by these groups. Kappa Lambda Beta Kappa Lambda Beta provided many functions. Among its members it promoted friendship and leadership with its officers. Academic excellence was required for the fraternity and participation in campus activities. Panbellenic Council The council was a governing body for all on-campus national sororities. The council also helped plan activities which involved the sororities. Phi Omega Beta Fraternity promoted fellowship and "brotherhood" among its members. Religious Organizations Cliristian Science Organization Students in this organization learned about Christian Science and applied these science principles in their daily lives. Fellowstiip Of Cliristian Athletes The Fellowship of Christian Athletes confronted coaches and athletes with the message of Christ in hope that through their examples others may be led to the Lord. Lutheran Collegians This religious organization was a Wisconsin Synod college group which met weekly for Bible study and group activities. Religious Organizations 6 Ministry To UW-Stout The Ministry represented and served UW-Stout in the name of Catholic, Lutheran. Methodist, Congrega- tional, Episcopal. Baptist, United Church of Christ and Presbyterian churches. Muslim Association Of Stout Students M.AS.T provided religious and educational information to students interested in Islam. Pentecostal Youth Encounter This organization provided students with the opportunity to know and serve Christ through studying God's word in the scriptures and to share spiritual experiences. Special Interest Organizations Alfresco Outing Club Outdoor recreational activities such as backpacking the Porcupine Mountains. White water canoeing and rafting, cross country skiing, bike trips, rock climbing, and spring break backpacking in Arizona highlighted Alfresco' s year. Committee On A Progressive Environment C.O.P.E.. which this special interest club was better known as. reviewed and recommended residence hall policies. The club raised student awareness concerning alcohol use and responsible community living in looking for alternatives and responsible innovations in residence hall life. Stout Management Society SMS provided guest speakers and tours as educational exper^ ieace for the members prepar- ing for management positions in the field of Business. Career Conference, held each fall, was organized by SMS. From Row L-R: Rob Burtch. Jeff Fields. Aggie Miller. Scan Longiin. Jay Prairie. Second Row L-R: Sandy Anderson. Keith Firari, Pete Kreuser. Chris Hefty, Stacey Stener, Scott Bailey. Nancy Rockman, Keith Keinholz. Lisa Gust. Patty Goodnetter. 62 SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS Retail Directions Executive Board Front Row L-R: DeeDee Stcib. LynDeile Skoglund. Lynn Ritter. Dee Jezwinski. Michelle Fox. Second Row L-R: Kristi Kukuk. Lori Rausch. Chris Bockhop. Tori Olson. Kendra Ploen. Retail Directions was an o rga n iza tion design ed to provide opportunities for students to become involved witii representatives of busi- ness and industry and activi- ties related to the retail busi- ness. Members were challenged to explore all facets of a re- tailing career. Guest speak- ers, educational field trips and fashion events helped members look more closely into the retailing career. ^^^Bi^^^^B^^^^^B^MI^^^MB Ebony Harambee Ebony Harambee provided educational experiences allowing the Stout campus to gain awareness of the Black culture. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M Fine Arts Association Members included in the association were interested in the Fine Arts and expanded their interest. Hisponos Club Hisponos provided support for its members. The goal of the club was to expand awareness of the Hispanic culture. Nigerian Students Association The association acted as a forum for dissemination of information and cooperation among Nigerians in the United States. They fostered unity among themselves and other students both culturally and socially. I^^I^^^^^^^HI Prometheus - Creative Arts Journal This special interest group promoted creativity in literature and an through publication and cash prizes. SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS 6- stout Ski Club Weekend and weeknight ski trips were planned by the ski club. The dub interested both recreational skier and racer. Stout Striders This group promoted health via running and jogging. Stout Weight Training Club The weight training club provided an opportunity for students to learn and experience the various aspects of weight training. Women In Management Worn en in Management ex- plored key issues wb icb fa ce women as tbey prepare to eater the field of professional manage- ment. Each month different speakers spoke on specific sub- jects. Tbe club was open to all ma- jors and met twice a month on Monday evenings in tbe Judicial room of tbe student center. From Row L-R: Sheila Maloney, Lori Martin. KaUe Counney. Jan Lund- quist. Jane Scharmach. Lisa Jaqua. Second Row L-R: Sharon BrauU. Caro- lyn Natvig, Stephanie Earp, Edna Kawakami. Nancy Hougard. Chris Graf. Third Ron- L-R: Shelly Corcoran. Ellen Matt. Linda Truedell. Joan Hagan. Rita Witzig. Sue Ace. Melinda Wagner. Cathy Kim. Cheryl Sobczak. Stout Yoga Assembly A better understanding of yoga was promoted by the yoga assembly. It assisted members in attaining physical, emotional and social well being. Stout Karate Club The art of self defense was learned by students in the karate club. Students were also demonstrated the proper techniques. SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS UW-Stout Frisbee Club The frisbee dub, also known as the 'discateers.' played different frisbee games against other clubs and schools. Swim Club The swim club worked with students who were interested in competitive swimming. Unicycle Club Unicycle enthusiasts had an opportunity to display their skills and talents while entertaining the general public in this club. International Relations Club Front Row L-R: Sharon Pederstuen, Emmannuel O. Onwuka. Sec- ond Ro\\- L-R: John Jamok. Lana Francis. Ceoiram Ramsamooj. The purpose of IRC was to encourage friendly relationships among students, members of faculty and the community. The club also helped students meet people who are well informed on issues of international importance. As an orientation agency, IRC helped incoming international students. UW-Stout College Republicans Wcollege republicans were informed on political issues that may effect them UW-Stout Folk Dance Club Students participated in and learned about folk dancing of all types. UW-Stout Veterans Club This organization of veterans had the purpose of uniting issues. them and helping them become a ware of veteran 's SPECIAL IN'TEREST ORGANIZATIONS 6S The Stoutonia The main purpose behind the Stoutonia was to inform stu- dents and faculty of campus events, news on the local, state and national level, sports and entertainment features. All ar- ticles were written and edited by the students of UW-Stout who were members of the newspaper staff. The paper was divided up into various editorial positions with the top being editor-in- chief followed by entertain- ment, news, photography, ad- vertising, production and copy editing. All the positions had staffs underneath them. A fac- ulty member from the English department served as adviser. Special supplementary issues such as the Family, Christmas, and April Fools issue were fea- tured. Front How L-R: Joni Lenius. Pat Murphy. Gail Koeske. Second Row L-R: Robbie Miller. Kristi Iverson. Mary DuCharme. Jane Murphy. Rochelie Ther- oux. Sue Jochims. Kim Steen. Peggy Lacenski. Third Row L^R: Renee Ritchie. Julie Briedenstein. Nancy Gullans, Cheryl Sobczak. Mike Moher. Sue Krause. Fourth Row L-R: Grace Spiliane. Cindy Schwartz. Sea! Daly. Britt Keller. Howard Foreman. Sheila Gahler. Michelle Gander. Kathy Niederberger. Fifth Row L-R: Kristin Hilliker. Cathy Walker. Tim Cole. Doug Kohl. Jody Jacobson. Dick Govier. Jim Keyes. Dave Fredrickson. UW- Stout Women 's Fast-Pitch Softball This Softball league provided Stout women with a fast-pitch Softball team which promoted softbaU as a means of competition, recreation, fellowship, and fitness. Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority A national social service so- rority, Sigma Sigma Sigma was the Beta Pi Chapter of Tri Sig- ma. The philanthropy is the Robbie Page Mem orial for which they had fundraisers such as "Make a Child Smile Week". Profits of fundraisers were given to Play Therapy programs in children's hospi- tals. On the social side, Sigma Sig- ma Sigma had a formal Christ- mas dance. Spring dance, and socialized with each of the fra- ternities. Front Row L-R: Kathy Jahn. Ellen Weaver. Amy Svoboda. Mary Dunlap. Second Row L-R: Pam Severson, Janie Pribyl. Jane Waage, Can Pellegrini. Deb Galay. Third Row L-R: Toni Jensen. Linda Bhsson. Brenda Hager. Connie Traxel. Nancy Dietzen. Diane Anthony. Julie Knutson. Lisa Maxwell. 66 SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS ^H^^^^^^^^l Inter-Varsity ChrL stian Fellowship > A Qondenom ina tiona I group, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship helped students grow in the love of Christ, their Christian faith, and ser- vice to other. Fronz Ho;v L-R: Wendy Thomas, Cassandra Wilson. John Knvtson, Warren Cook. Polycarp Xyrahule. Bill Koroeschell, Dave Thompson. Dave Fredrickson. Gregg Hegle. Second Row L-R: Tom Trihers. Mark Schindler. Sheila Smith, Karen Ruder. Heidi Olson. Cindi Wieman. Melanie McKee. Rowann Prell. Donna Dumas. Jane Banke. Cheryl Peters, Barb Knutson. Third Row L-R: Leanne Hammerstein. Cara Seppe, Wynne Woosley. Diane Wayzny. Sandy Zahler. Sue Todd. Sandy Wazny. Karen Walsh, Marsha Enfield. Dave Chizek. Steve Kissinger. Wayne George. Laurie Chilvers. Lori Hoard. Lisa Haugen. Gary Cowles, Tim Ready. Kim Lalbright. Nathan Lalbright. Lauretta Hoover. Fourth Row L-R: Michelle Krier. Tony Sjolander. Mike Frtiz. Joe! Walde. Bruce Kissinger. Holly Krueger. Julie Ryan. Ernie Brown. Karen Nistler. Julie Wright. Brian Hairdahl, Craig Novak. Steve Woodgate. Sue Egerdai. Eric Bartz. Janet Riebe. James Jordan. Marsha Wilson, Leo Spychalla, Derrick Bretta, Dave Johnson. Jim Banister. Cindy Meyers. It m 's Volleyball C lub 1 This club provided men of Stout the opportunity to participate in a higher level of power volleyball Boxing Club Front Row L-R: Mike Carlson. Art Johnson. Bob Blersch. Second Row L-R- Doug Jaeger, Scott MUIer. Steve Scbutt. Steve Exner. Ron Sielaff. Boxing Club provided students the opportunity to learn the sport of boxing and to keep a continued in- terest in the sport with competition through the year. SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS Stout Student Association The purpose of the Uni- versity St u den t senate is four fold. First it provides representation for student's principles, desires, and in- terests. It insures major cam- pus group representation which is determined by number, area, and dynamics. It provides students with an opportunity to learn govern- mental procedures where the responsibility is vested in the people. Finally, it de- velops a system which will delegate its responsibility among its members and in- sure that the SSA remains one government. Distributive Education Class Of America Members were exposed and familiarized with a national organization dealing with mar- keting and distributive educa- tion. Career development con- ferences and leadership were participated by each of the members. From Row L-R: Jodi Hutkowski. Michelle Larson. Jenny Johnson. Mary Ellen McKearn. Second Row L-R: Sam Wood. Grace Kasel. Kirsten Johnson. Pam Huff- man. Todd Trautmann. Pam Severson. Pai Cosgrovc. Mike Wing. Bill Perry. Denni.'? Knoble. Third Row L-R: Scott Velishek. Kris Bolstad. Mike Stiever. Mary Jo Wiitman. Elaine Wur^ier. Alison Elert. Ellen Weaver. Sharon Myrum. BiL O'Neill. Fourth Row L-R: Dan Hansen. Jim Wollman. DtiWayne Senning. Tom Carlisle. Jeff Ehckson. Fifth Row L-R: Dan Hansen. Bob Schams. Mike Ward. 6« SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS il Rugby Club Rugby Club provided students with the opportunity to experience the game against other midwest rugby clubs. The club plays two separate seasons a year: spring and fail. TheStout team played against teams from Eau Claire, Stevens Point and LaCrosse as well as teams from Minnesota. Front Row L-R: Brady Benson. Kevin GaUager. Sara Bancroft. Sue VondreH. Karen Hanson. LeeMollan. Second Row L-R: Renae Carson. Tyonongu Akume. Ron Belz. Erik Meyer. Pat Deuberry. Mike Jacobson. Jim Lee, Tim Walsh. Soccer Club The Stout Soccer Club was student run by an executive committee. The team played other colleges in a fall out- door season and a win- ter indoor season. Ev- eryone that joined had a chance to play. The club was made up of two teams. Each team practiced five times a week for a minimum of two hours. Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity From Row L-R: Jeff Diebl. Fritz Rushlow. Rohan Forkner. Mike Shepard. Ron Flagel. Mike Wing. Second Row L-R: Dan l^wler. Marty Trvcco. Greg MacDonald. Todd Ehret. Dewey Rothenng. Mark Pelnar. Jesse Hughes. John Coulet. Rod Hustad. Dave Sax. Gary Leinwander. Tim Sachsc. Third Row L-R: Paul Rushlow. Chuck VanHorn. Jeff Tibbitts. Chris Kvranz. Paul Henzlik. A national social fra terni ty, S igm a Tau Gamma was founded at UW-Stout in 1946 and was char- tered as Alpha Kappa Chapter of Sigma Tau Gamma on No- vember 20, 1948. Special events in- cluded Carriage House parties, brat fries, parents week- end, dinner dance, and other social ac- tivities. The fraterni- ty aimed at the total development of its members in leader- ship, social interac- tion and personal growth. SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS m UW-Stout Football/Basketball Cheerleaders The Football/Basket- ball cbeer-stuttt squad pro- moted pep and enthusiasm at both football and bas- ketbaii games. The squad consisted of eight girls and eight guys with an alter- nate for each. Partner stunts, gymnastics, and group mounts were the ba- sis of the cheer'Stunt squad, along with side- line chants and group cheers. In hopes for Blue Devil victories, the squad was present at all home games and traveled to away games as often as possible. Front Row L-R: Bob Fimreiie. Linda Koch, Jan Erickson. Debme Simmons. Sec- ond Row L'R: Danielle Anderson. Mark Delnar. Dena Ackerson. Scott Vollmer. Lori Schaap. Randy Miller. Peggy Planton. Third Row L-R: Marv Kay Schiller. Paul Laderhose. Brenda Fangmeier. Mick Hager. Fourth Row L-R: Rohan Farkner, Karen Drache. Gregg Bartel. UW-Stout Hockey Cheerleaders Eight girls compro- mised the squad. The first part of the season was spent traveling and getting lost. The second part of the season was cheering at home games. New uniforms were also purchased! Front Row L-R: Theresa Radermeeler. Sue Nelson. Lori Madsen. Rene Derks. Ann Drier. Jacki Jensen. Wendy Reilly. 70 SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS mam UW-Stout Pom Pom Squad ' ^^^^ Front Row L-R: Mary Ann Barlon. Gina DiCnsio. Jeanne Siuth. Susie Sprages. Jamie Ginlher. Kathy Haas, Diane Oja. Second Row L-R: Kathie Hamerski. Diane Boemke. Michele Kilinski, Patty Bechard, Sandy Amtson, Kim Giertz. Karen Buelow. Third Row L-R: Julia Bentz. Jamie Hanseder. Judy Sponem. Julie Block. Tracy Fujko. Pam Williams. Liz Knulson. Halftimes were livened up by the entertainment provided by the support- ive and enthusiastic UW- Sto u t Pom Pom sq uad. The squad worked dili- gently perfecting the cre- ative dance routines per- formed during Blue Devil football and basketball games. Inviting high school pom pom squads and dancelines from Wis- consin and Minnesota, the squad held the annual pom pom clinic. High schoolers came to learn and compete. UW-Stout Wrestling Cheerleaders Front Row L-R: Chris Bockhop. Second Row L-R: Lynn Riemer. Third Row L-R: Carrie Rux. Fourth Row L-R: Ranei Johnson, Vicki Lorenlson. Monica Hauge. Fifth Row L-R: Renee Kohln- hofer. Sixth Row L-R: Molly Fisher. Much of the school spirit shown for the Blue Devil wrestling team could be pinned to this group of eight cheer- leaders. Whether at home and at away meets, Blue Devil fans never bad to "wrestle" with the thought of who was backing the team. SPECIAL INTEREST ORGANIZATIONS Aiding students with their studies were the competent members of the UWStout faculty and staff. Besides taking practical major courses^ stu- dents were able to take advantage of faculty and staff members* knowU edge and experience. Many of the men and women of the various de» partments come directly from the field of industry, technology, busi' ness and home economies. Pictured is Dean of Students and Assistant Chancellor for Student Services Samuel Wood. FACULTY & STAFF APPAREL, TEXTILES AND DESIGN First Row L-R: Dr. Kenneth Heintz, Glenyce Peterson. Dr. Mary Welch. Susan Davis. Dorothy Jensen. Karen LaBat. Eileen Laurino. Carol Hillmer. Erma Jean Jackie. Second Row L-R: Wray Lamb. Paul Zerlslrom, Dr. Rita Mahan. Richard Hoffman. Dr. Carol Sieweri. Dr. Donna Albrecht, Dr. Marcia Metcalf. ART First Row L-R: Humphrey Gilbert. Robert Price. Eddie Wong. Patricia Zonlelli. Second Row L-R: Todd Boppel. John Perri. Dion Manriquez. E)ouglas Gumming. Charles Wimmer. Janet Danek. Third Row L-R: Timothy Nessler. Paul DeLong, Ronald Verdon. William Schulman. James McCormick. Fourth Row L-R: John Zellner, Gene Bioedorn, Chairman. Claudia Smith. Alan Gamache. Sherman Iverson. BIOLOGY First Row L-R: Dr. Luther Mahan. Dr. Gene Olson. Dr. Russell James, Cheryl Dado. Peggy McMartin. Dr. Donald Dickmann. Second Row L-R: Dr. Richard Wilson. Phillip Gilliland. George Nelson, Dr. Oscar Carlson. Dr. Edward Lowry. Dr. Douglas Wikum. 74 FACULTY AND STAFF BUSINESS First Row h-R: Jack GanzemillK", TimoUiy Peterson, Robert Behling, Ala Curry, Elaine Fitzgerald. Second Row 1 R: Wiliiam Knutson, Theodore Lloyd, Maureen Munger, Stanley Johnson, Dr. Bruce Siebold, Chairman, George Morrison, Wayne Nero, Gail Wolbert, Secretary. CHEMISTRY First Row L-R: Ellen Carlson, Secretary. Second Row Lr-R: Edward Gold, Teresa Hastings, Dr. Susan Murrenbem. Dr. Martin Andrus. Dr. William Mueller, Chairman. Third Row t-R: Dr. Gerald Zimmerman. Dr. Robert Etoerr, Dr. William Wa^er. COUNSELING AND PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES First Row L-B: Maribeth Kasik, Dr. David Cook, Dr, Carlyle Gilbertson, Dr. Calvin Stoudt, Lee Morical. Second Row L-R; Dr. Robert Wiertz, Dr. John Deutschep, Dr. Charles Barnard, E^. Gust Jenson. FACULTY AND STAFF EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES First. Row L-R: Tom Allen. Richard Halmstad. Jitl Stanton. Dr. John Houlc. Dr. Virginia Peter. Jean Breisch. Second Row L-R: Dr. Eugene Flug. Dr. Thomas Franklin. Barbara Sedgwick. Dr. Mary Hopkins- Best. Dr. Reinhard Schmidt. Harlyn Misfetdl. Dr. Mary Raines. Dr. Lorry Sedgwick. Dr. Dennis Bolsiad. ENERGY & TRANSPORTATION First Row L-R: Dr. Thomas Baldwin. Chairman. Dr. Robert Spinti. Second Row L-R: Edward Morical. Dr. Jack Sampson. Dr. James CoMier. Dr. Jonas Amoapim. Third Row L-R: Thomas Prescott. Dr. Joe Rinck. Dr. Don Olson. ENGLISH First Row L-R: John Medeiman. Carole Flint. Richard Gardner. Dr. Susan Thunn, Helen Qumn. Dr, Evelyn Jenson. Second Row L-R: Dr. Janet Polansky. Sylvia Gengenbach. Pal McManamy, Howard Foreman. Dr. David McCordick. Marv Jo Ralhke. Ray Barlow. Third Row i.-R: Paul Edmondson. Morrcll Solem. Robert Moran. Chairman. William O'Neill. Claudia Kinville. Dr. Michael Levy. Jeannv House. 11 1 1 j^fcj * 76 FACULTY AND STAFF FOOD AND NUTRITION First Row L-R: Bouy Viens. Choryl Bork. Dr. Mercedes Kainski, Dr. Margaret James. Second Row L-ft: Andrea Dillaway. Dr. Mary Ann Townscnd, Ayse Ceylan. Gladys E^rl. Dr. Lorraine Dahlke. Janice Nelson. Dr. Anita Wilson. Dr. Jacqueline Reddick. GRAPHIC COMMUNICATIONS First Row L-R: Daniel Malenke. Gary Cowles, James Tenorio. Dr. James Herr. Courtney Xysiuen. Second Row L-R: Robert Hendricks. Scott Simenson. John Vranak. Dr. Louis Moegenburg. Dr. William Amthor. Dr. Lon Sterry. Thomas Vandorloop. Third Row L- R: James McCracken. William Andy Bear. Dr. Charles Thomas. Dr. Hans Timpcr. Dan Massopust HABITATIONAL RESOURCES First Row L-R: Carol Stuckert. Secretary. Teresa Schulz. Dr. Judy Oppert. Gail Misfeldt. Beth Schlagel. Second Row L-R: Dr. Charles Metelka. James Buer germeister. Thomas Phillips. Dr. Leiand NichoUs. Sluart-FuUarton. Reed Andrae. William Way. Jafar Jafari. FACULTY AND STAFF mm HUMAN DEVELOPMENT, FAMILY LIVING & COMMUNITY EDUCATIONAL SERVICES First Row L-R: Brook Skinner, Denise Skinner. Paula Noll. Judith Gifford. James Huber. Dr. Priscilla Resting. Diane Fleming. Judith Kirk. Connie Weber. Second Row L-R: Dr. Gregory Brock. Dr. Jane Rosenthal. Dr. Thomas Holman. Sandra Gill. Wm. Paul Staniszewski. Dr. Judith Herr. Dr. Jeanette Coufal. Dr. Franklin Fox, Dr. Marybelle Hickner, Dr. Marian Marion. Eleanor Johnson, Dr. Gail Roerts. Chervl Lowerv. Dr. Janice Keil. Third Row L-R: Dr. Karen Zimmerman. Dr. John Williams. Dr. Leslie Koepke. INDUSTRIAL AND MARKETING EDUCATION First Row L-R: Dr. Gary Searle, Dr. Richard Gebhart. Chairman. Mary Ann Lambert. Secretary. Second Row L-R; Dean Tabor. Charles Grasch. Dr. Richard Peter. Dr. Neal Prichard. Dr. Lee Smalley. Dr. Duane Johnson. Dr. Harold HalTm. INDUSTRIAL MANAGEMENT First Row L-R: Charles Yost. Dr. Willis Valett, Zenon Smolarek. Chuck Wallace, Dr. Douglas Stallsmiih. Second Row L-R: Dr. Raymond Hansen, Steven Forster, Dr. Mehar Arora, Dr. John Olson. David Kraemer. Leo Weaver. Dean Long. Dr. Jerry Coomer, Chairman. 78 FACULTY AND STAFF MATERIALS AND PROCESSES First Row L-R: Arnold Piersall. Roberl Berkemer. Larry Schneider. I>r. Marvin Kufahl, George Peltier. Second Row L- R: Paul Speidel. Dr. Arthur Muller. Chairman, Dr. Henry Thomas. Dr. Armand Hofer. Dr. FVank Pershem. Dr. James Bjomerud. MATHEMATICS First Row L-R: Marian Ellison. Dr. Ruth Mikkelson. Vicki Price. Secretary, Dr. Richard Miller. FVank Hebl. Second Row L-R: Pamela Lipka, Susan Harrison. Naomi Decker. Eino Maki. Karen Williams, Dr. John Hunt. Chairman. Frank Gleeson, Richard Cutts, James Ley. Third Row L-R: Fred Breisch, Louis Blair. Dr. Donald Johnson. Nasser Nadid. Dr. John Nuenfeldt, Clifford Gathier. Dr. William McGuire. Dr. Dennis Mikkelson. MEDIA TECHNOLOGY First Row L-R: Dr. Roger Hartz, Dr. Terrance Ingram. Dr. David Graf, Dr. Gordon Jones, Dr. Joseph Hagaman, John Lauson. Not Pictured: Dr. Harry Herbert. Paul Staukavich. Joe Jox. Brooke Anson, Mary Douley. Philip Schwarz. FACULTY AND STAFF mam MUSIC First Row L-R; Dr. Patrick Liebergon. Dennis Siebenaier. Lynn Prichard. Second Row L-R: Roger Anderson. Marie Bolslad. PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND ATHLETICS First Row L-R: Riia Slinden. Donna Roc. Linda Bishop. D. Warren Bowlus. Dr. Dwain Mmlz. Second Row L-R: William Burns. Judy Ilansmaiin. Harry Wallner. J^)hn Zuerleim. PHYSICS First Row L-R: James Pejsa, Robert Foley. Johann McKce. Ellen Carlson. Secretary. Second Row L-R: Allan Hilgcndorf. Dr. Mark Larchez. Dr. Steve Fossum. Chairman. Dr. John Fari.<. 80 F.^CLLTY AND STAFF liii SOCIAL SCIENCE First Row IM: Dayl& M^deison, AJ^old Oieon. Second Row 1^ ■ Richard Tyson. Dr. ThtMn^ Nmneman, Chalrinan. X>r. David hiix. Lydia RutkowsJd^ Diane Cairiveau, Secreta^ Dr. WiJlard Bailey, B^ank Kenisfitt. Rd>ert Evei^. Tha^ Row L-R: Robert Meln^. Peder Hainm. Dr. Stephen Ssyder. Fourth Row h-m Kenneth K^er. 1^. Bruce Zlto. Sharon Kera, Dr. Beatrice S^cey^ HoeJ CrisciK)!a, Dr. Daniel SPEECH & FOREIGN LANGUAGE Firm Rfiw-B-R: i FatltofSke; Cbaixniait, Natalie Bothweii SchPi^der. June Smetara, Secretary. Second Row L-R: Howard Heise, Dennis Girffiths^ Arthur Matthews. Raymond Hayes. Michael Friedman, Gerald Hyers; Michael ISfltxilaL VOCATIONAL REHABILITATl Ftest Bow I^R: tk: Thor Modahl; Dr. Ifoward f^WHiati^. i^fit^ ISiS^ift' S^td Row £^E: Billie Wolff, Dr. WM^^ Pmk'' la each of us exists special quali- ties. Some thrive on competition, the tbrill of victory as a team, or the grueling individual event which re- fleets the team. As players^ we spend endless hours practicing to perfect our parts in the brief performance. Practice after practice, drill after drill, attempt after attempt, condi- tioning, being physically and men- tally ready . . . SPORTS The Blue Devil Golf Team: Scott Henke-41.4 ave.. Scott Jackson-41.3 ave., Terry O'ReHly-40.1 ave.. Bill Cutter-41.8 ave., Pete Steuerwald-42.0- ave. Let- terman: Randy Mayer-39.0 ave., Paul Gandrud-39.6 ave.. Tim Odegard-39.3 ave., Eric Pierce-39.9 ave., Phil Walsh-42.0 ave. GOLF SCOREBOX UW-LaCrosse Invite 6th place UW-Stevens Point Invite 10th place UW-Eau Claire Invite 9th place Greater Hiawatha Golf Tourney 2nd place UW-Whitewater Collegiate Invite 7th place UW-Parkside 7th place WSUC Conference Championship 7th place GOLF 8! WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 86 WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL VOLLEYBALL SCOREBOX St. Thomas Won UW-Eau Claire Won UW-Superior Lost UW-Riverfalls Won UW'Oshkosh Lost UW-Stevens Point Lost UW-Eau Claire Lost UW-Riverfalls Lost UW-Whitewater Lost UW-Superior Lost UW-Whitewater Lost Carroll Lost UW-LaCrosse Lost UW-Milwaukee Lost Winona Lost UW-RiverfaUs Lost Carleion Lost UW-Platteville Lost UW-LaCrosse Won The Blue Devil Women's Vollevbaii Team: Firsl Row L-R: Wendy Morrow. Shari De L^rwcac. Second Bow L-R: Mary Blair. Pam Dvorak. Mae Rens. Third Row L-R: Lisa De Larweile. Rila Reiser. Jean Saxion. Heather Hagen. Jackie Stapleton. Head Coach - Judy Hansmann. Judy Nelson. Asst. Coach - Karen Muleski. WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL « The Blue Devil Girl's Tennis Team: Left to Right: Ginger Armstrong. Ginny Southard. Lisa Harrison. Lisa Fitterer. Coach Smith. Nancy Zedlcr. Jill Garriisen. Amy Griesweil. Donna Sommerfeldt. The Blue Devil Men's Tennis Team: Left to Right: Coach Smith. Mark Rosvold. Tv CouiUard. Greg Ottum. Pat Bell. Tom Huffel. Second Ron': Andy Bjorkund. Lee Couillard. Hob Oertei. Joel Vogler. Larry Chambers. Torn Gill man. Scott Rayala. Women 's Tennis Scorebox UW-LaCrosse 0-9 UW-Eau Claire 1-8 No. Iowa 1-8 Central Iowa 7-2 St. Ambrose 1-8 Carthage College 5-4 UW-Stevens Point 4-5 Milwaukee 3-6 UW-Whitewater Invite 6th Carroll College 4-5 Sl Norberts College 4-5 UW-Whitewater 0-9 UW-Eau Claire 2-7 UW-Oshkosh 1-8 UW-Riverfalls 7-2 U. III. Chicago 1-8 DePaul 1-8 UW-Eau Claire 1-8 WWIAC Conference Tournament 6th Men's Tennis Highlights 7-1 Conference Dual Matches Blue Devil Invitational - Won NAIA Dis. 14 Tourney Champs NCAA Div. Ill National Championships: Lee Couillard Participated WSUC Tennis Championships: Greg Ottum - 4th Team - Champions FOOTBALL FOOTBALL SCOREBOX Augustana, S.D. 10- 8 Crustavus Adolohus 14- 0 20-17 UW- Whitewater 27-24 UW'Oshkosh 23-15 13- 6 I7W-La Crosse 9-17 C7W-Steve/is Point 35-28 Va/7ey City, N.D. 21- 7 UW-Eau Claire 21-24 UW- River Falls 7-16 The Blue Devil Football Team: First Row: Asst. coaches - B. Burns. S. Terry. Head coach B. Kamish: Captains - B. Johnson, M. Brills. Asst. coaches - T. Pelrie. L. Kolyza, C. Raykovich. Second Row: Asst coaches - P. Fiever. F. Zillner: P. Helm. C Vajgarl. F. Lorensen. P. Young. T. Zimmerman. Asst. coaches - D. Fuller. M. Swoboda. Third Row- J Hughes. R. Meysembourg. D. Schara. M. Smoczvk. M. Kraimer. M. Sharkey. J. Velo. M. Ward. R. DesJarlais. Fourth Row: D. Gall. D. Lawler. K. Weher. G. Majszak. P. Reed. T. Galiotto. K. Wenzel. C. Kottke. H. Moen. T. O'Connor. D. Dohmann. Fifth Row: B. Mvers. J. Longo. B. Debelak. J. Callmann. J. Livingston. T. Mcllguham. M. Callahan. J. Hayes, D. Saeger. L. Cross. S. Serrt. Sixth Row: M. Krudwig. R. Sturomski. K. Savre. D. LaPree. S. Paidogh. C Huber. D. Grisa. R. Meredith, M. Henning. J. Goodnetter. T. Schuh. J. McDonald. Seventh Row: S. Ball. D Caris. B. Dassow. S. Rengstorf. K. Harris. D. Herbison. J. Ferrick. C. Conneli T. Labinsk. D. Cockeram. D. Schneider. Eighth Row: T Bargender. D. Geyer. R. Vincini. K. Jurek. J. Stassen. M. Pesonen. D. Pawelkiewicz. B. Ness D Hagedorn. Ninth Row: K. Kleman. M. Engebretson. D. Seine. B. Woelfel. C. Coshenet. B. Olsen. G. Alvarado. P. Dockstader. D. Cordes. T. Schneeman, M. Miller. D. Pahlaw. S. Niedfeldt. M. Waidoch. D. Weber. D. Bittner. G. Harke. FOOTBALL A\ .^^^^^^ —^^^m ^^^^^^^^K^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^J^^B^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ i t CROSS COUNTRY i^S/ft ^(r^i^ J^^Hv™ -Sa-^ 92 CROSS COUNTRY The Blue Devil Cross Country Team: First Row: Margene Toraason. Tim Wright. Jeff Vitali. Sheila Geere. Mike Moher. Webster Peterson. Steve Richards, Todd Fox. Kay Rehm. Kathy Niederberger Second Row: Lou Khtzke - Head Coach. Meg Mastilar. John Heck. Steve Brooks. Jeff Smith. John Pelishek. Jeff Wachter. Kent Brooks. Mary Sprader - Ist woman runner from Stout in a national cross country championship meet, Rita SUnden - AssL Coach, not pictured. Dave Wolff- 1st male runner from Stout to make Ail-American in cross country. CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOX Women Marquette Invitational Men Stevens Point Invitational Women TFA/USA Mid-American Collegiate 5th of 9 teams Championships 2nd of 4 teams Men TRA/USA Mid-American Collegiate 18th of 23 teams Championships 13th of 26 teams Women St. Olaf Invitational 7th of 17 teams Men St. Olaf Invitational 4th of 13 teams Women Carleton Invitational 8th of 16 teams Men Carleton Invitational 2nd of 14 teams Women Mean Green of River Falls 1st of 6 teams Men Mean Green (J.V. only) 5th of 7 teams Women Bluegold Invitational 7th of 17 teams Men Bluegold Invitational 2nd of 5 teams Women WWIA Conference Cross Country Championships 6th of 9 teams Men Open open Women Open open Men WSU Conference Cross Country Championships 2nd of 9 teams Women NCAA Div. Ill Regional Championships 5th of 9 teams Men Open open Women NCAA Div. Ill National Cross Country 60th of 120 runners. Mair L^t^A dder. Championships. Mary Sprader, running as an individual runner for Stout individual 8th of 36 teams, Dave Wolff, individual Men NAIA National Cross Country Championships. runner for Stout Dave Wolff, running as an individual STOUT CROSS COUNTRY « MEN'S BASKETBALL BASKETBALL SCOREBOX i rinity »y-?6 Jamestown Tournament Jna Northland College 60-70 Viterbo College 69-68 Gustavus Adolphus CA CO UW-La Crosse 69-84 C romt 57-04 70-58 isuriii L-GnLrai Tournament 3ra Northeastern TQ fir J Bethel College Tournament 2nd oi. iWary 5 college oiy-0/ UW-iLau Claire 00-67 L iv-vv/jueu'ater OO-07 \\ -Flaiteville 57-55 UW-La Crosse 55-75 U W-Superior 66-46 UW-River Falls 59-49 UW-St. Point 40-64 UW-Oshkosh 63-51 UW-River Falls 62-80 UW-Eau Claire 50-51 UW-Whitewater 64-88 UW-Platteville 64-69 The Blue Devtl Men's BasketbaU Team: Front Row: Manager - Kathy Pbelan. A$$L Coach Dicner. Coach Minlz. Manager ■ Bill Xick Gurki. Second Row: Ken Tyrrell. Randy Merg. Darnel! Morris. Pete Hopfensperger. Dave Buelow. Glen Fischer. Third Row: Jamie Angeli. Dave Salava. Chuck Dugger. Bill Seller. Dewey Fimreite. Kurt Slellpflug. Fourth Row: Greg Koscuik. Jan Johnson. Rick Stephan. Date Nehson. Glen Braessler. Greg Jansen. Nate Anderson. MEN S BASKETBALL 9: % WOMEN'S BASKET- BALL WOMEN'S BASKETBALL The Blue Devil Girl's Basketball Team: From Row: Karen Heinig. Gina U'Ren. Second Row: Jean Saxton. Gail Rudman. Lori Sommer. Mae Rens. Third Row: Kara Quilling. Jeanne Bengslon. Last Row: Jan Maiye. Laura VandcrWegen. Jeanne Bengsion. WOMEN'S BASKETBALL SCOREBOX St. Thomas 52-56 UW-Eau Claire 79-77 St. Mary's College 70-65 Barron College St: Norbert's 82-49 64-65 Gogebic College 79-64 Northland College 67-68 UW'Superior 74-75 Rochester College 67-69 A.A.U. 80-64 UW-River Falls 61-85 UW-Whitewater 46-96 UW-Oshkosh 66-76 Northland College 79-74 UW-St. Point 61-77 UW-River Falls 65-69 Barron College 104-49 Carroll College 71-86 Gogebic College 79-44 UW-La Crosse 73-86 UW-Platteville 79-60 UW-Eau Claire 71-72 WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 98 HOCKEY HOCKEY SCOREBOX UW-Eau Claire 0-3 UW-Superior 7-6 0T UW-Superior 3-9 A laska-Fairbanks 1- 6 Alaska-Fairbanks 3-8 Alaska-Anchorage 1-5 Alaska-Anchorage 0-16 St. Olaf 2-9 Lake Forest 1-6 Lake Forest 2- 6 UW-River Falls 1- 9 UW-Stevens Point 4-5 UW-Stevens Point 5- 7 UW-Eau Claire 5-6 UW-River Falls 0-8 Mankato State 2-18 UW-Eau Claire 2- 7 Bethel 1-6 UW-Superior 0-9 St. Johns 3-10 St. Johns 3- 4 UW-River Falls 3-6 UW-Stevens Point 4- 1 UW-Stevens Point 5-4 UW-Superior Bethel 3-44 OT Lake Forest 3-13 Lake Forest 5-9 The Blue Devil Hockey Team: Tom Campion, Bill Cutter, John Farr, Phil Field, Jim Fischer, Derek Freheim, Richard Holten. Byron Johnson. Todd Kosen, Scott Larson, Steve Lavigne, DaleLundeen. Chris Mach, Mike Minneart. SteveNeil, Ned Ostenso. Craig Ryan. Tim Samuelson, Scott Steege. Pete Stenerwald, Jim Taylor. Don Wilier. S THE KEY 0 WINNING The Blue Devil Wrestling Team: First Row: John Podmolik. Terry Gleason, Mike Laverty. Joe Bascher. Jeff Miner. Jon Caldwell. Second Row: Chris Coupland. Scot t Howard, Roger Pasca vis. Brain MacDonald. Bob Wahlquisl. Third Row: Coach - Ron Weller. Andy Chappa. Bill Can field, Mark Pennsngs. Randy Secrisl. Pat Baker. Dennis Sieberlich. Joel Montavlo. Trainer - Randy Pearson. WRESTLING SCOREBOX UW-La Crosse Ausburg UW-Eau Claire St. Cloud St. Inv. Morris St. Cloud St Univ. Duluth INv. UW-Oshkosh UW-Superior 33-12 14- 30 31- 9 5th of 16 teams 15- 32 24-25 4th of 8 teams 18-33 43- 3 St. Thomas Loras College UW-Platteville UW-St. Point UW-River Falls Duluth North Dakota State Univ. WSUC Championships 28-23 31-11 11-27 30-15 15-34 20-34 6-40 5th of 9 teams NCAA Regionals Participants: Bob Wahlquist. Scott Howard, Roger Pascals. NAIA Nationals Participants: Mike Laverty, Bob Wahlquist, Scott Howard. Roger Pas- cavis. WRESTLING 101 7 he Blue Dcvil Men > Gymnastics Team: Top photo: Mark Johnson. Todd Holii'nd. Marty Franzkouiak. Mark Rezac. Scou Gay. Ron Xairne. Bot- tom photo: Mike Beaupre. Paul Spcliz. Ryan Sweenev. Asst. Coach • Barry Bian. Head Coach - John Zveriem. The Blue Devil Women's Gymnastics Team: Front Row: Asst. Coach - Joi Raulh. Asst. Coach - Kay Carter. Lynne Posberg. Karen Rein. Tern Tt cyzk. Tammy Dween. Debbie Schnhz. Wendy ChambcrUn. Head Coacf John ZucrJein. Second Row: Cheryl Touchetie. Sheila Oberainger. Lisa i bos. Janelle Emerson. Third Row: Pam Bariz. Lisa Hille. Pam Fujioka. Jai Belongea. Mens Gymnastics Highlights Individual Highlights Broken records this year: Paul Speltz-Pomm'el Horse. 9.45 Ryan Sweeney-Still Rings. 9.20 Mark Rezal-All Around. 48.30 National Honors NAIA All Americans: Paul Speltz Mike Beaupre Ryan Sweeney National NAIA ^Champs: Paul SpeltZ'Pommel Horse, 2st Mike Beaupre-Pommel Horse. 2nd Scott Gay- Vault. 4th National NCAA Division II Champs: Paul Speltz-Pommel Horse, 1st Mike Beaupre-Pommel Horse. 2nd Ryan Sweeney-Still Rings, 2nd Special Honors: Paul Speltz. Mike Beaupre and Ryan Sweeney qualified to compete in the NCAA Division 1 Championships at Penn. State Univ. This was the first time any Stout Gymnast has earned this honor. GirVs Gymnastics Scorebox UW-Superior UW-River Alls Jacksonville. Alabama UW-Madison UW-La Crosse Univ. of Manitoba Northern Michigan South Dakota MinoL ND State Sweetheart Inv. WWIAC Conference NCAA Regionals Lost Won Lost Lost Lost Won Lost Won Lost 4th place 6th place 5th place GYMNASTICS 10- ''a. ^ > Tfte 1982-83 Blue Devil Baseball Team: First Row: Jim Miller. Denny Ruff. Tom Armswong. Bill Carlson. Sieve Knight. Rick DesJarlais. Pete Joas. Keith Gerneniz. Dan Larson. Second Row: Coach Petrie, Dave Ciske. Tim Seichtcr. Mike Carpenter. Edwin Magras. Kevin Weaver. Pat Reed. Duane Ruff Randolph Spencer. Coach Fergu- son. Third Row: Chuck Dugger. Dan McConville. Mark Melotte. Jeff K Iocs. Kurt Heffel. Kurt Stellpflug. Randy Rubenzer. Ken Faanes. BASEBALL HIGHLIGHTS Conference Record 3 losses 13 wins. Season Record 31 losses 26 wins. Southern Tiip Results Pearl River. Miss. 5 losses 2 wins. Gulf Coast. Miss. 1 loss 1 win. Will. Carey. Miss. 3 loss 1 win. Jackson State. Miss. 2 losses NAIA Area IV Tournament 2nd place St. Ambrose, Iowa 3- 9 Moorhead State, Minn. 4- 2 St. Ambrose. Iowa 6- 5 William Jewell, Mo. 6- 4 2-12 BASEBALL 1C ■ Track Team Photo And Names Not Provided From Athletic Departn MEN'S TRACK RESULTS WSUC Outdoor Championship - 3rd Scott Raduka - 1st, Pole Vault Web Peterson - 1st, 1500m Run Paul Loderhose - 110m High Hurdles WSUC Indoor Championship - 5th Paul Loderhose - 1st, 60 yd, High Hurdles NAIA Indoor Nationals Web Peterson - 4th, Mile Run River Falls Invitational -1st St. Thomas Triangular -2nd Uni Triangular - 3rd Don Bremer - 4th La Crosse Valentine - 3rd Coleman Dual Eau Claire Metric - 3rd WOMEN'S TRACK RESULTS La Crosse Women 's Quad- 3rd La Crosse Valentine- 3rd LaCrosse Women's Invite- 7th St. Thomas Triangular- 1st NAIA Indoor Nationals, MO. Kathy Niederberger, 1000 yd. run Kay Rehm, Mile run Kay Rehm, 2 Mile run WWIAC Championship meet Kathy Niederberger, 1000 yd. run- 5th Nanci Halvorson, 60 yd. hurdles- 5th Stout Triangular- 1st River Falls Invite- 2nd Eau Claire Metric- 4th V/WIAC Track and Field Championships Kay Rehm. 10.000 Meter run- 3rd Nance Halvorson, 100 Meter hurdles- 3rd Margene Toraason, 400 Meter dash- 1st Nanci Halvorson. 400 Meter hurdles- 6th Sue Donnay. Shot put-5th NCAA National Meet, III. Kay Rehm, 10.000 Meter run Kay Rehm. 5.000 Meter run Nanci Halvorson, 100 Meter hurdles-lOth TRACK what seemed like a long Journey to the outside world turned out to be the time of our lives. Over the past years we realized that there are potential careers oat there for us. We became acquainted with the campus, the different course offer' ings, and the majors^ before narrow- ing our choices. Now we close the door (at least temporarily) on our formal educa- tion and open the long awaited door to our career . . . SENIORS APPLIED MATH - Program Director: Mr. Eino Maki Joan M. Hunter Brenda L. Kuivinen Sicvcn J. Larson Karen M. Linke Craig D. Mader David A Marksteiner Antigo. Wl Escanaba. WI Plum Ciiy. WI Milwaukee. WI Richfield. MN Neillsville. WI Perry L. Martin Brent W. Miller Thomas R. Reinke Dean A. Ruplinger Brian R. Weiler fiun Praire. WI Hammond. Wl Menasha. WI Marathon. WI Eau Claire. WI ART/ART EDUCATION — Program Director: Mr. Ron Verdon m SENIORS Lynn J. Amlie Mankato. MN Ronald L. Belz Inv. Gro. Hgts.. MN Timothy D. Casucci Beloit. WI Karen K. Deisling S. Si. Paui MN Cynthia J. Falkenhagen Kasson. MN Gary L. Friedehchs Chilton. WI Mark R. Gartz Brookfield. WI Linda L. Gibertson Chili. WI Christopher R. Goodrich Madison. WI Beth E. Herrild Marenette. WI Rosemary J. Hrab Blaine. MN Julie A. Jacobson Green Bay. WI Brenda K. Jentink Cedar Grove. U-7 Carla J. Kahler Paynesville. MN Suzanne M. Loaney New Hope. MN Elizabeth D. Novak Janesville. WI Todd J. Olson Hanska. MN Joan R. Richter Minneapolis. MN Judy A. Stern weii Sun Prairie. WI Ronald A. Theis St. Peter. MN Lisa A. Trachte Wonewoc. WI Brad E. Trostud Arlington Hgts.. IL Ann L. Radler Brookfield. WI Kristine M. Winnie Green Bay. WI CHILD DEVELOPMENT & FAMILY I FTTFT ~ Program Director: Dr. Priscilla M^MMT A2j Resting SENIORS 111 Ann F. Bates Chetek. WI Margaret F. Cousineau Wayzata. MN Mary Jane Fenske Janice Knudtson Pi. Edwards. WI Fall Creek. WI Caren J. Frank Mequon. WI Brenda R. Frembgen Lewis. WI Lois J. Linse Fall Creek. WI Arlene C. Malotky CiintonviUe. WI Julie L. Rantala Donna K. Roinila Roberta A. Sisinni Lori A. Stapelkamp Iron River. WI Prentice. WI Inv. Gro. Hghts.. MN Cedar Grove. WI w — Brenda K. Sioll Osseo. WI Judy E. Thomas Durand. WI Lori A. Wren Mound. MX CLOTHING, TEXTILES & DESIGN — Program Director: Mrs. Glenyce Peterson Vicky R. Bohne Two Rivers. WI Linda L. Cantrell Kenosha. WI Dianne C. Clement Trinidad. Tobago Beatrice H. Doll New Hope. MN Connie L. Feirn Janesville. WI Dawn M. Francis S. St. Paul. MN 112 SENIORS Vicki L. Hultner Bernadette Joseph Minneionka. MN Thnidad. Tabago Cheryl L. Lenlz River Falls. WI Margaret M. Mastalir Merrie J. McGraih Casco. WI Minocqua. WI Pamela G. Meyer Gay lord. MN Jane M. Robinson Prentice. WI Jane C. Scharmach Greendale. WI Jean M. Sendelbach Madison, WI Colleen P. Simertz New Hope. MN Nancy K. Sjoblom Coon Rapids. MN Julie A. Smith Minneionka, MN Grace M. Spillane Laura K. Wachter Jennifer L. Yess South wick. MA St. Paul. MN W. St. Paul. MN Cheryl J. Zeren Forest Lake. MN DIETETICS — Program Director: Mr. Thomas Phillips Heidi A. Abts Fountain Oty. WI Kimberly R. Arnevik Jeanne M. Barsamian Rice Lake. WI S. Milsaukee. WI Melanie L. Block Burnsville. MN Moseley F. Bronkalla Warrens. WI Linda S. Dragomir Alliance. OH SENIORS 1 Amy J. Fleiner Austin. MN Can A. Fowler Redwood Fails. MN Laurie K. HUden Baldwin. WI Don P. Hawarth Medford. WI Mollie R. Hughes Chatfield. MN Ann M. Jelle Bricelyn. MN Nancy Y. Under WUimar, MN Suzanne J. Martin River Falls. WI Mary J. McDonald Grand Rapids. MN Amy J. McLaughlin Waukesha. WI Sharon R. Meyer Melrose. WI Nancy L. Peterson CurUs. WI Donna M. Schulist Cluster. WI Cindy L. Soda Princeton. WI Sarah A. Turner Garden Prairi. IL Catherine A. Vos Duluth. MN Laurie C. Williams Hoyt Lakes. MN Anne E. Wiilger Rice Lake. WI EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION — Program Director: Dr. Pricilla Resting Karyl L. Adock Menomonie. WI Christine C Berry Plover. WI Barbara A. Boyer Minnetonka. MN Brenda C. Doering Olivia. MN Karen J. Dybul Milwaukee. WI .4 Lynn M. Dymanyk New Brighton. MN 114 SENIORS Lisa B. German Viroqua. WI Monica L. Herrera Si. Anthony. MN Brenda S. Huis Menomonie. WI Jacki R. Jensen Eagan. MN Janet J. Jensen Frederic. WI Debra H. Johnson Viroqua. WI Karin R. Johnson Chisago City. MN Caroline R. Lawrence Crystal. MN Jeaneiie M. Lepore NE Mineapolis. MN Laura B. Love Thiensville. WI Vicki A. McCracken JanesviUe. WI Margaret M. McGuire Bloomingion, MN Mary L. Musil Sheboygan. WI Lisa OhJand MN Jeanne K. Styczinski Menomonie, WI Gloria J. Thoma NeiUsvUie. WI Lisa A. Wirtanen Verona. WI FASHION MERCHANDISING — Program Director: Dr. Mary Welch Constance D. Aiello Racine. WI Sharon A. Brault Manitowoc. WI Constance M. Campion Cedarhurg. WI Elizabeth G. Courtney Lavalie. WI Michelle Demauer Pipe. WI Becky M. Froiland Colfax. WI SENIORS n Joan M. Gallucci Des Plaines. IL Pamela A. Hartel SulUvan. WI Tracy L. Hoeft Oshkosh. WI Karen S. Huber Le Center. MN Micbele M. Kilinski Wausau. WI Holii J. Krueger Mosinee. WI Julie M. Onderak Beioit. WI Monica A. King Marathon, WI Cynthia L. Kinn Nekoosa, WI Karen K. Knoll Menomonie. WI Peggy R. Johnson Cannon Falls. MN 4 Brenda L. Kopas Cedarbwg. WI Trudy J. Johnson Eau Claire. WI Cynthia R. Krueger Merrill. WI Karen L. Lacek Diane D. Lake Jannet M. Lunquist Pamela A. Newcombe Teri L. Olson Mercer. WI Park Ridge. IL Rockford. IL Edina. MN Stillwater. MN Carolyn Papanek IL Wendy K. Peterson Minneapolis. MN Mary K. Pilon Sheboygan. WI Debra S. Rass Luxemburg. WI Diane F. Reilly Ripon. WI Sharon K. Shaw Kohler. WI Lyndelle Skoglund Mound. MN Yvonne M. Smith New Haven. 10 Jami J. Stapelmann Eau Claire. WI Geralynn M. Thelen Kathleen A. Websiei East Troy. WI Minneapolis. MN 116 SENIORS Jane M. Williams MN FOOD SERVICE ADMINISTRATION — Program Director: Mr. Thomas Phillips * J- A Robin R. Hoyun, Westby. WI Linda K. Schmidt Plain. WI GENERAL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ~ ca^S,"- Saundra S. Anderson C. Scott Bailey Waukesha. WI Unolakes. MN Marie F. Balow Stanley. WI Peggy A. Bolton Menomonie. WJ Tracey J. Brixius Brooklyn Center. MN Kevm D. Carlson Cbetek. WI SENIORS Theresa A. Doll Fond cfu lac. WI Mary L. Dunlap Rochester, MN Michelle A. Freddick Waukee. lA David O. Haben Edina. MN Sara A. Haessly Marshfield. WI Jann T. Herzog Elk River, WI Chariene L. Holt Rochester. MN Michael B. Hoover Edward D. Hribar Ridgeland. WI Edina. WI Alan H. Ikeler Hales Corners. WI Juan M. Jaquez Beaver Dam. WI Diane E. Just Stillwater. MN Anne C. Koop New Richmond. WI Diana B. Knutson Bloominglon. MN Jennifer L. Knutson Crystal. MN Jamil A. Krueger Margaret M. Lacenski Joni L. Lenius Antigo. WI New Berlin. WI Watertown. WI Beth A. Lather Zumbrota. MN Judy L. Mainz Oconomowoc. WI Sheila E. Maloney Arcadia. WI John E. Mcllquham Clifford J. McNamara Bradley R. Meyer Chippewa Falls. WI St. Paul. MN Richfield. MN Lee V. Mollan Richfield. MN Colin J. Moore Monona. WI Sharon L. Mork Menomonie. WI Joseph A. Muehlbauer Praire Du Ch.. WI Patrick J. Murphy Neenah. WI Susan M. Nelson Arcadia. WI 118 SENIORS David D. Newstrom Crystal. MN Brian A. Niehavse Marshfield. WJ David J. Norwood Menomonee Falls. WJ Leu A. O'Leary Manitowoc. WI Laurence R. Peck Lake Geneva. WI Jay C. Prairie Fridley. MN Darcey A. Quist Osceola, WI Lisa M. Reichert Sheboygan. WI km Teresa M. Rickel Newport. MN Mary K. Schiller Sparta, MN Luann M. Schoenborn Brookfield. WI Robert E. Schams Bel Air. MA Frances M. Skibba Cudaby. WI Jill R. Stensland Austin, MN Candy Tavassole Menomonie. WI Jill L. Thompson Baldwin. WI Susan M. Unrath Milwaukee. WI Rebecca L. Wagenknecht Oakfield. WI Wendy L. Wagner Oswego. IL Bradley D. Wallen Rochester. MN Gregory P. Weber Eau Claire. WI Timothy L. Wells Nekoosa. WI Scott E. Wheeler Menomonie. WI HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION — Program Director: Miss Joy Jocelyn SENIORS HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION — Program Director: Miss Joy Jocelyn Nancy G. Beestman Clayton. WI Elizabeth A. Bruni West Bend. WI Carol E. Cook St. Charles. MN Tammy L. Dineen Manitowoc. WI Doran M. Doan Berlin. WI Barbara M. Dopp Randolph. MN Margaret M. Dunne Bioomington. MN Susan M. Fox Elk Mound. WI Debra L. Fuhr SUllwater. MN Connie L. Gronlund Duluth. MN Ann M. Hallada Appleton. WI Veda M. Hansen Winter. WI Jeanetie S. Holz Buffalo Grove, IL Lori A. Jauch Milwaukee. WI Robin K. King Berlin. WI Lori J. Kolberg Red Wing. MN Brenda J. Kornaus Green Bay. WI Viciona J. Kunz Iron Ridge. WI Linda A. Larsen Green Bay. WI Barbara J. Malo Hanock. MN Kathleen L. Martin Whitewater. WI Ruth M. Navrestad Westly. WI Kathryn M. Oabeson Merrillan. WI Laura L. Fallen Hayward. WI 120 SENIORS Vick, L Peterson Kathleen A. Phelan Wendy L. Poehlman Deborah K. Ryman Pamela F. Schwaru Susan M. Thompson Sheboygan Falls. WI DePere. WI New London, WI Anoba. MN BnUion. WI Elmwood. Wl Constance J. Winter Mt. Horeb. WI Claudette Wray Kingston. Jamaica HOME ECONOMICS IN BUSINESS - Program Director: Dr. Mary Thompson Lori A. Belke Stratford. WI Jill R. Duren Greenfield. WI Ann E. Egenberger Plymouth. MN Pamela L. Hanke Dela van. WI Susan A. Jochims Minnetonka. MN Sandra L. Johnson Turtle Lake. WI Grace M. Kasel Sl Paul. MiV Renee M. KohJnhofer Greenwood, WI Mary J. Kucera Sl Paul. MN Jaqueline E. Lazansky Kewaunee. WI Cheryl R. Miller Brooklyn Park. MN Lorrie J. Nielsen New Hope. MN SENIORS 1 #4 Barbara K. Sachse Mequon, WI Cheryl A. Sampson Red Wing, MN Gretchen M. Schuck Janesville, WI Sabra L. Sommer New London. WJ Virginia M. Southard Frederic, WI Jill A. Westervelt Milwaukee, WI Rosemary A. Wolf Elm wood, WI Lisa M. VanLaanen DePere, Wi Laura K. Yahr CedarbuTg, WI HOTEL AND RESTAURANT — Program Director: James Burgermeister 4 Rodger A. Beyer Marinette, WI David J. Blouin Clarendon Hills, IL Scott A. Campbell Red Lake Falls, MN Kirk D. Carson OnaJaska, WI James M. Dolezel LaCrosse, WI Robert Ekman Menomonie, WI Telly S. Fatsis Madison, WI Terry A. Feil Randolph, WI Christina M. Fueist Glenview, IL Steve C. Gertenback Green Bay, WI Carl A. Granberg CO Barbara J. Griffin Viroqua, WI 2 SENIORS Ann D. Hendricks Lvere. Kwara David C. Herrild Marinette. WI Debra L. Helenske Lisa M. Impagliazzo South Milwaukee. WI Bloomington. MN Daniel A. Jaehn Wise. Rapids. WI Terri L. Jansen Ridoll. IL Robert J. Jensch Zumbrota. MN Toni L. Jensen Westby. WI Bradley D. Koivu Prior Lake. MN Brian Lamers DePere. WI Garret D. Larson Richfield. MN Timothy R, Leroy New Berlin. WI Kevin D. Lysdahl Granlsburg. WI Marilynn F. Mann Wise. Delis. WI 4 Mary L. Matthees Gretchen A. Mayer Julie S. Merera South Haven. MN Walertown. MN Boscobel. WI Linda M. Nannemann New Berlin. WI Sheryl A. Nemetz Shawano. WI Cindi L Oliver Clarence W. Peterson Webster E. Peterson Stevens Point. WI Dallas. WI New Hope. MN Richard N. Piper Monica A. Plummer Kailva-Kona. HI Oregon. WI Robert P. Reil Granion. WI Louis R. Reinert Arlington. IL William C Rouman Elm Grove. WI David L. Sheedy Green Bay. WI Carolyn L. Simpson Brodhead. WI Timothy M. Smith Clarendon Hills. IL SENIORS INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION — Program Director: Dr. Leonard Sterry Adewale B. Adeoye Jeffrey A. Allram Donald H. Anderson Abiodun. Awojide James P. Azzalino Thomas .V. Beck Nigeria Ridgeland. WI Bayfield. WI Ikire. Nigeria Milwaukee. WI Howards Grove. WI Terrence R. Brown Desmond 0. Dowdie Brian J. Finder Musa B. Gajere Craig W. Haupt Mohamaed Y. Waukesha. WI St. Elizabeth. Jamaca Menomonie. WI Kano. Kano Stale Hales Corners. WI Ibrahim Kano. Kano Stale 124 SENIORS Gary A. Krahn Greendale. WI Patrick J. Leppla West Bend. WI Mark A. Lessman White Bear Lake. Mary M. Marin Sturgeon Bay. WJ Stephen T. Nelson J/^^^ ^- Schiveder Fond Du Lac. WI Bloommgton Praire. Ron V. Sielaff Chippewa Falls. WI David J. Stone Janesville. WI David A. Thompson Stone Harbor. NJ David L. Waldenberger Ridgeland. WI Mark C. Winiecki Green Bay. WI David P. Wood Two Rivers. WI INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY — Program Director: Mr. Ned Weckmueller Randall L. Abendioih Appleton. WI Dean V. Amundson Menomonie. WI Keith J. Anderson Grantsburg. WI James E. Baraboo Wausaw. WI Gary A. Bernier Grandview. WI Shelby K. Blalock Menomonie, WI Michael W. Block Tigerton. WI David R. Bogenhagen Merrill, WI Steven R. Bolton Wise. Rapids. WI Robert P. Budnik Manitowoc, WI Bradley Bursch Somerset. WI Mark K. Byer Rochester. MN SENIORS 1 Daniel D. Casper Sheboygan. WI Brian C. Castle Anoka. MN Timothy R. Christopherson Madison. WI Stephen M. Crane Menomonie. WI John R. Danen DePere. WI Lynn M. Dolezel Wise. Rapids. WI Daniel A. Drake Dickenson. ND Terrv A. Dvorak Edgar. WI Gary N. EasUund St. Paul. MN Daniel A. Eke Dunneli. MN Jeffrey S. Erickson Oneida. WI Mark A. Erickson New Richmond. WI Richard A. Em Rhinelander. WI Bijan A. Estandarani James G. Fitzpatrick Menomonie. WI Bayard. 10 Frances W. Folwer Aurora. IL Mark J. Griffith West Bend. WI Marshall J. Frey Medford. WI Robert J. Guarnaccio Northbrook. IL Anthony A. Gaskin Trinidad. Tobago Patrick A. Gove Pound. WI Paul C. Gundrum Hales Corner. WI Donald J. Haines Green Bay. WI Michael E. Grady St. Paul Park. MN Brent H. Hallgren Medford. WI I2fe SENIORS David C. Hartlip Marilyn R. Heckley Byron, MS Si. Paul MN Vincent H. New London. Wl Minnea^i^MN John F. Hoffman Ronald L. Home James E. Jordan Milwaukee. WI Clive C. Kentish Kingston. Jamaica Craig J Kuhl Richfield. MN Claudia A. Knowlton Austin. MN James S. Kolodzne Jefferson. WI Robert Komro Durand. WI Rick J. Konecke West Bend. WI Curtis A. Kuecker Caledonia. MN Robert John LaBore St. Paul. MN Steven W. Larson Grove Gty. MN Larry J. Lendl Rice Lake. WI Gregory J. Lengell Debbie K. Leighton South Milwaukee. WI Kasson. MN Kevin A. Kipsky River Falls. WI 1 Brian K. Lyngaas Jefferson. WI Michael R. Malzahn Manitowoc. WI Paul M. Marsolek Milwaukee. WI Andrew J. Martin Milwaukee. WI John R. Martusinec St. Francis. WI Randy A. Messner Daniel J. Mikulecky Mark T. Miller Sheboygan Falls. WI Oconomowoc. WI Oshkosk. WI Gregory T. Mischo Rothschild. WI Mark J. Misorski Hales Corner. WI Sieve G. Nuskiewiczs Green Bay. WI SENIORS 12: Jon D. Oakland Jeffers. MN Duglas P. Oslund St. Paul, MN William A. Osmer Stevens Point. WI ^^^^^^ John S. Pattison Durand. WI Scott E. Penfield Madison. WI Steven G. Perry Minneapolis, MN Andrew M. Pershern Menomonie. WI Christopher R. Peterson New Hope. MN Jackson A. Rabedeaux Eau Claire. WI Paul T. Schmidt Neenah. WI Paul W. Schmidt St. Paui. MN Ross W. Schroedei Rochester. MN Jeffrey T. Schuh Greg A. Sherwood Kaukauna, WI Mankato. WI Clyde W. Shields Edward L. Sitbiewicz Jeffery A. Skogen Phillip E. Smith Madison. WI Eagle River. WI Rio. WI Eau Claire. WI Lori A. Sommer West Allis. WI Bradley A. Storm Eau Claire, WI Steven J. Strand West Bend. WI John F. Strike Kenosha. WI David E. Tadsen Chaska. MN Kristyn R. Ticker Medford. WI John D. Tio St. Paul. MN Mark A. Toline Moline. IL Terry L. Tschetter Steven P. Vandewalle Thomas VanHandel Joseph M. Vaudreu. Brookfield. WI Shawano. WI Rhinelander. WI Eau Claire. WI 128 SENIORS John M. Voegele Cambridge. MN Joel N. Walde Eleva. Wl Randal L. Warricbaiet Hixton. WI Greg N. Wasielewski Michael R. Wegener Polaski. WI Pittsburgh. PA Jeffrey A. Wick New Berlin. WI Gregg T. Wohlers Stillwater. MN Tod R. Zimmerman Cedarbure. WI MARKETING & DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION . _ Program Director: Dr. Gary Searle Gregory L. BlBir non,^ E. Oacjura '(^fj^^, gi^^' Superior. U/ iVj>t, Rapids. \M Jill R. Hogdahl Abiodun R. Seriki Wcnn'.-orth. U7 \feno.'nonic. Wl StellaPaul Woji Port Harcourt. Nigeria PSYCHOLOGY — Program Director: Mr. Paul Fen ton SENIORS 12 Ernesl W. Brown Luck. Wl Lee A. Erickson Eau Claire. WI Brian P. Ewing Spring Valley. Wl Jodi B. Goodel] BoyceviUe. Wl Sharon L. Janot Racine, Wl Catherine S. Karnst Cedarburg. Wl Robin L. LaFrontaine Mohamad Nahrawi Mohamed T. Nahrawi Waukesha. Wl Sarawak. Malaysia Sarawak. Malaysia Cheryl L. Peters Menomonie. Wl Job J. Shande Nigeria Nina Stem Madison. Wl VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION - Program Director: Dr. David Corthell Elizabeth J. Cole Bayport. MN Brian J. Jablick Racine. Wl Gloria G. James Tnnidad. Tabago Roberta S. King Spooner. Wl Paul R. Nelson Sturgeon Bay Roger C. Peblke Chippewa Falls. Wl Wallace J. Quist Ellsworth. Wl Mary S. Shepherd Rhinelander. Wl Lynda J. Lendl Rice Lake. Wl Juliann M. Simon New Richmond. Wl Vicki L. Mack Eau Claire. Wl Mary J- Wittman si. Paul. MN 130 SENIORS VOCATIONAL, TRADE, & INDUST. ED. — Program Director: Dr. Neal Prichard James O. Aderonmu ^d^^^d p. Bekibele Lebsa Bernard Muhammadu G. Bm Jamp.< M. .Inrd^r Ogbomoso. Oyo-Siaie Brendal Stale. Nigeria Kaduna. Nigeria Gashua. Nigeria Cedarburg, WI James J. Rahaman Ganiyu A. Raji Kmgsley Sowande TatS^AkI°Eenu} Menomonie, Wl Nigeria Nigeria '^la'tc GRADUATE SCHOOL - Program Directors: Dr. C. Gilbertson, Dr. M. Arora, Dr. J. Olson Lola Clarke Theodore J. Lloyd Marceimo Vazauez Kingston. Jamaica Cumberland. WI Richfield. MN Guidance & Management Technology Industrial Safiy Counciling SENIORS 131 1983 TOWER YEARBOOK STAF] Staff Members L-R: Cindy Schopp, David Rhinevaull, Elizabeth Nord, Michael Turek and Gary Dineen. EDITORS NOTE: We have come a long way since August of 1982. Some have brushed up their typing skills and design techniques and have mastered 3R's. 3C's, copy keys and croppers. While others have perfected the art of photography, developing and printing skills. No one said that creating a yearbook was an easy task. Only those who have experienced it can understand ail of the details that have gone into producing each page of the Tower. I would like to extend a warm thank you to the dedicated 1983 Tower Staff. Our book is a product to be proud of! Elizabeth M. Nord Editor-in-Chief WELCOME: Howard Foreman the new Tower Yearbook Advisor. SPECIAL THANKS TO: David Goheen of Goheen Studio's for photographing the 1983 seniors. Marty Springer for photographing the faculty. Bill Siedlecki for guiding us when help was needed. Diane Hjelter for the encouragement and support in all of our business affairs. Jane Murphy for sharing her creative writing skills. Ron Kresel for all of his hard work and faith in the 1983 Tower Staff. We could not hav€ done it without you!